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Welcome to Inglewood Bed and Breakfast

Address: 42 Boreland Road, Inverkeithing, KY11 1DA

Hotel Description

In the heart of Inverkeithing, just a few hundred metres from the train station, this charming bed and breakfast offers light, airy rooms, free Wi-Fi and free secure off-street parking. Originally built in 1936, the Inglewood Bed & Breakfast is a comfortable family home offering bright, attractive accommodation in 3 twin bedrooms. Two rooms have en suite facilities and one has private bathroom facilities outside the room. All of the clean, comfortable rooms are decorated and furnished to an excellent standard. Each room has a TV, a DVD player and tea/coffee making facilities. A full, traditional cooked Scottish breakfast is served in the light, spacious dining room. There is an outdoor children’s play area in the garden. The station is just a 5-minute walk away and the bus stop is only a minute from the front door. The M90 motorway is less than a mile (1.6 km) away and Edinburgh is just 12 miles (19 km) from Inverkeithing.

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Attractions - Inglewood Bed and Breakfast

Dunfermline Athletic Football Club - Football Club

Dunfermline Athletic Football Club - Football Club

Distance 3.54 miles (5.66 km)
Also known as DAFC, or the DA by local fans, and are nicknamed the Pars. Dunfermline were once managed by Jock Stein of Celtic and Scotland fame, and thanks to a good season in 2003/2004 they were back in Europe for the first time in 35 years when they were involved in the 2004/2005 UEFA Cup. In 2003 Dunfermline became the first European team to install a plastic artificial pitch at their East End Park stadium. The pitch was part of an experiment by UEFA to try and improve playing surfaces. In 2005 however, following a ruling by the Scottish Premier League, Dunfermline were forced to remove this surface and commence replacing it, with grass said to have originally been intented for Wembley Stadium.

Dalmeny House - Historical Houses

Dalmeny House - Historical Houses

Distance 3.83 miles (6.13 km)
When Dalmeny House was completed in 1817, it marked a great departure in Scottish architecture; its Tudor Gothic style, with its highly-decorated chimneys and crenellations, looked back toward fanciful 16th-century English mansions, such as Hampton Court. The house was designed by a University friend of the 4th Earl of Rosebery, William Wilkins, who would go on to design the National Gallery in London and much of King's College, Cambridge - parts of which closely resemble Dalmeny. With its Gothic Great Hall and corridor, its large, formal regency apartments and its sweeping views across the Firth of Forth, it is a house which combines comfort and romanticism, and which produced many imitations throughout Scotland.